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Cheney Free Press
Cheney , Washington
July 24, 1964     Cheney Free Press
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July 24, 1964

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Page 8 Cheney Free Press Fridry, July 24, 1964 Noted Pianist, Condudor, Due Here Tuesday Reginald Stewart, interna- tionally known conductor-pi- n,st, will be presented in a "muskalecture" -- informal talks ,at the pano, in, a summer quarter artist series program t Eastern Washington State CMlege Tuesday evening. S.tewart's program, "Music for Kings," will begin at 8:15 p. m. in Showalter Auditorium. The program is open to the public wthout charge. Scottish Born Acclaimed as "a pianist of the first rank," Stewart per- forms at the keyboard while he talks in,or,ally about music, composers and musical artists in his musicalecture. For his ability to discourse informally while performing the most in- tricate of piavAs.tic works, the Scottish-born conductor has been likened to the late Sir Thomas Beecham, wh'ose fluen- cy a.nd charm as a speaker were only surpassed by his REGINALD STEWART brilliance as ,a performer. Stewart was born in EdJ.n- burgh, Scotland, and educated in Ergl.and and France. After a successful debut with the London Symp,hony Orchestra at Albert Hall in 193'0, when he ,appeared 'as both conductor and pianist, he decided to de- velop his career in Oa.nada and the United States. Philharmonic Conductor He was engaged to conduct the New York Parmomc and made his American debut at Lewisohn Stadium, later appearirg ,`at Carnegm Hall with the .sme ovestra as piargst. Fngagemcats with the NBC Symphony foltowed, ten the permanerLt corductovship, of the Toronto Ph/ttharmonic, a post he held for several years and which ,he relinquished to head the renowned Peabody Conservatory of Music in Bal- timore. Dur'mg 10 of his 17 years at the helm of ths famous or- ganization, Stewart also served as conductor of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, touring the country ad giving coast- LETTER RECEIVED (Continued from page 1) more wonderful friend than you tave been to me, among Koreans or Americ,arts. We will be blessed when you take time out to answer a humble letter of mine and we can keep correspondence with i you. Like A Brother "I and my family wish you ad the luck and success in your Army life. When you left Ko- rea several months ago, I felt as if I parted my own brother. Let us thank you again for the package and he picture. We pray you will remain m the best of health Please ex- tend the best of our regards and gratitude to your dear par- ent and say a big hello to them for us." It was signed, "truLy yours, Mrs. and Mr. Huh Yong and Mijong." Lt. Bean is presen,tiy sta- tioned at Ft. Wolters, Tex'as, in primary h:elicopter training. He has soloed and has more than 50 hours of flight tmie. Newport Rodeo Scheduled July 31 Newport, WEash. It takes a lot of work to stage a profes- sional rodeo in a small town oat members of the Pond Oreille Co. Rodeo .association have been sweaXng a jobs for the past month to have the arena, the blea,chess and grandstands, and the chutes in first class condition. The ann'ual rodeo will be ,held at Newport, W,ah., July 31 and AuguSt 1 under the liglts each eveniIg. The rodeo is approced by lodeo C,ewboys As'n. 'and points earned `at Newport apply .on marion, el standings. Rodeo stock is being fur- nished by Joe Kelsey of To- nasket, Wash., some o the meanest broncs and bulls in the coun, tD'. Featuring the 5 Combine Adjustments Can Help Farmers Meet Wheat Standards Set By U. S. Washington wheat farmers can meet new U.S. standards for wheat grades by proper combine adjustment and oper- ations Clayton B. Kelsey, county agent, points out tbat the new federal standards will have an effect on grading and pricing for this year's crop. In addi- tion to making proper machine adjustment, Kelsey suggets lnat it will pay to make fre- ouent checks on what kind of a job the combine is doing. Reduce Ground Speed He says large amounts of Funeral Held For Ellis Holladay Funeral services we,re held yesterday ,afternoon for Ellis O. Holladay, 66, brother of Lloyd Holladay, from ,fhe Ha- sen and Jaeger Funeral Home in Spokane. Holladay. a retired automo- bile salesman and a Spokane resident mvst of ls life, died Monrday evening. Other survivors are ,his wife, Alice J. Holtaday, at the home; one daughter, Mrs. Yvooe Bjaransn of Bellevue; s mother, Mrs. Beulah Lee of Spokane; three grandchildren, two nieces and one nephew. 1964 Savage Grid Slate Announced major events .of a professional ton State, Ellensburg, 8 p. m. The following 1964 Eastern Washington State College football schedule was a- n,ounced today by Dave Ilolmes. athletic director and head coach. 1964 Schedule Sept. 19--Linfie2d, McMinn- ville, 8 p. m. Sept. 26---Certral Washing- straw or high-yielrg wheat can easily overload a machine. One way to overcome his problem is to reduce ground speed. "ihis saves grain and reduces the amo,unt of trash going into the bulk tank. Ex eess trash increases dockage. If the combine is cracking too much grain, this can be corrected by reducing cylinder speed or increasing cylinder concave clear`once. Increasing the shoe sieve opening will also he!p, provided tlis doesn't add to the amounlt of tra:s going into the fire,in tank, Kelsey says. tie adds that excessive cylinder speed probably is the chief cause of grain damage under Washington cmtditions. Increase Sieve Opening If parts of the grain heads are passing unbh,reshed into the bulk tank, it's a good idea to increase slightly the shoe sieve open,ing, Kersey suggests. Untlwesl:ed portions will then pass over the sieve to the rail- ings and return to the cylin- der for re-thresling. Increas- ing the cylinder speed and de- creasing cylinder concave clearance may also help, pro- wded this does not damage the grain. I Most manufacturers recom- mend cynder speeds for wheat of 800 to 1,000 rpm's, dependhg on the cylinder's raze. Experience in Washing- ton, however, indicates that even lower speeds are ,better under certain crop conditions. A combine th, at ,may be threshing and clea,ng well in, the morning may need a dif- ferent setting to d'o a gaod job in the afternoon, Kelsey says. And that's vchy it is necessa to check it frequen'tly so it will harvest all the grain Fro- d.aced as well as to do it in a manner that will meet the re- vised USDA standards. I I EWSC PERSONNEL MAKE TOURRaymond Krebsbach (left), Lt. Col Edgar Fenstemacher, and Dr. Robert F. Bender, all Eastern Wash- ington State College faculty members, toured Fort Lewis recently to view an Army weapons display. They were among 77 educators from 40 colleges, universities and high schools in- cited by the Army to observe the to view practical application of struction presented by the military science at the schools. macher is professor of militar EWSC. rodeo, the program will include Oct. 3--*Western Washing- a wild horse race or mad tnState,ChcneYhP'cen e , uct 1 wmtw , y, scramble, the county assoe-_ ..... clarion has posted $1350 in : p. m ............ prize money. Rodeo events ..oft.. ,--vvmtman, wa,ta start at t', p.m. each evening w'ana, P' , *'-cific LuSh with Friday ight, July 31 des-i c. z--t  .ra igna'ted as kid's nig,ht eran'*wl;nljierPvmof Pu GEL.  --'*" i .y - qr.,, B I get Sound, Toma, 8 p. m. i u s serie00 00avings Bonds ' ' , on ;lae, kSn , e', : p. t offer a dLtmc advantage to "' .................. in- r IN,OV. l,t--"webten wn g- If you're coming our way stop by discover what gives Light Olympia its distinctive, refreshing q ".Irk the Water" Scuba Divers Join Rock Hounds On Sapphire Hunt A group of Cheney scuba divers jained Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Peck of Seattle Heights on a rock hound expedition looking for sapphires at Hau- ser Lake, Mont., about 30 miles north of Helena. The pa,rty loft Thursday and re0.rned Sunday after- no3n. Making the trip were W. E. Betz and Jim, Ted Stahl- born and David, Dr. R3chard tla,geli, n and Bill, Pete Smith and Jeff ;,and Frank Bunker. Several stones were found by the divers but the great share of the sapphires were picked up on the shore by the younger I i set. L I The Pecks, former Cheney] residents, have been visiting I here the pt week. Olympla Brewing Company, Tumwater, near Olympia, WashingtOn. those planning for retire'men, in that the interest earned each year need not be reported as income until bnds reach maturity. And if the E Bonds are exchanged--as they m- 'ure--for H Bands, the income to:( on accumulated interest is further deferred until the H Bonds reach maturity. [ to-coast broadcasts. Toured Europe These permanent p:sts, how- ever, fimted his pianistic activ ities aM Stewart decided in i 1959 to devote Nmsel ex- clusvelr to pevfm and guest conducting. Pot two years he toured Europe, ap- pearing as eoeductor-piaaist with such major orchestr as the BBC Symphony Orchestra, the London SymlhoRy in Eng- In,rid , the Orchestre de la Suesse Reonanle in Switzer- lard, the Ma ,did arid Vale, in Symphonies in Spain,. as well as the principal orchestras of The Netherlands, Greece and Italy. Since his rettrn to the Unit. ed States, Stewar has taken up .residence in Santa Barbara, Calif., from which he makes occasional na*ion,al toms with his hmitable irfformal talks ' / t(*!vStr: tgmeeecnm:gehn c'e 8m mi " i $ " in Cheney Mndy a he' 00'his 4-H Operator Uses00 - ':N =====================================  _ l IIIJIKILLsLES "  i l j   i.  i When You HeatYour I-Otne  ?' b o n d.,h o ] d e r s, particularly at the piano. iis00r#ezrts i ROBBING YOU? ( V LOST EVERY YEAR BY WORKERS KEPT OFF THE JOB BYARTHRITIS. EARLY DIAGNOSIS AND TREAT- MENT CAN OFTEN RE- DUCE DISABILITY. FOR UP-TO-DATE FACTS CALL .: OR WRITE: %. You'll laugh at the outside weather, when electric house heating gives you sunshine warmth every day- the exact temperature you want- in every room. You'll say goodbye to drafts, cold spots, hard-to-heat rooms. You can choose from among all these ways tolive better, electrically, with electric heat: The 4-H Tractor program has trained well over a ndlllon youths to drive safely, handle the big machines and keep them in work- ing order year around. The project is planned and supervised by the Cooperative Extension Service. In this state and 39 others, edtteational aids and awards are provided by the American Oil Foundation. With today's big investments in farm equipment, it is vital that tractors are adequately maintained and put to maximum use, points out 4-H Club leaders. A breakdown could mean financial loss on crops. 1, . . There is always plenty to do in this project, even for the beginner. The program is divided into four sections. The first year participation acquaints the member with the tractor and safe rules for operation. Second year members learn to operate the tractor and what it takes to keep it going. Care of battery, spark plugs, cooling system and tires is taught. Operating costs, including fuel and lubrication also are stu_d!ed. Improving Your SKihs is the title of the third unit. This emphasizes highway safety, power take-off, brakes, power trans- mission, winter care and ownership costs. The fourth year and advanced unit goes into detail on machinery care such as servicing and maintaining tillage tools, lmters, harvesters and sprayers. By the time 4-H'ers have com- pleted the fourth year, they usually have assumed responsibility for lot only the farm tractors, but other machinery as well. Over the years thousands of young 4-H farmers have been recognized in various ways for doing a superior job. The pro- gram sponsor this year again will provide an expense-paid trip to the National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago for the state winner. College scholarships worth $500 each will be awarded tO the top 12 members across the nation. They will be designated  INDIVIDUAL HEATERS-- ttractive radiant units that recess into any wall, give you speedy, draft-free warmth. CEILING UNITS- the entire ceiling provides even, comfort- able warmth, when radiant heating cable is built-ln, cov- ered with plaster or wall- board, and painted to taste. BASEBOARD HEATING PANELS -- invisible comfort, easily and inexpensively In- stalled along outside walls in every room. PORTABLE HEATERS-instant warmth, anywhere and every- where, with a handy portable unit that's just right for hard- to-heat spots. Electric heating is ideal to supplement your existing system- ]or the extra room, play. room, attie, and "cold spots". Operating cost is Iow--,ns,...,io. easy ..d, e. , 7K S , .,.,, When You Heat Your Home * //y .. _ "'-" You Really LIVE BETTER*** f/octf/ca Cheney City Lieh00 Dept. LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY THE MARCH OF DIMES the E00tension Service. " 7 ;